Episode 252: Quilt Zines, Old Friends & Other Ramblings

 

Quilt Zine

 

My February Front Yard

 

Stuff I got at Scrap Exchange

 

Links to Stuff I mention

Jess Bailey–Instragam @publiclibraryquilts

Running Stitch episode: https://youtu.be/yLoujLqXRx8

Taproot Magazine: https://taprootmag.com/

Not a link–but it’s the Utne Reader, not the Utne Review

10 Replies to “Episode 252: Quilt Zines, Old Friends & Other Ramblings”

  1. I’m so happy you are podcasting frequently again! You keep me company on my morning walk. And thanks for the call-out on my QC quilts! PS Your front yard resembles mine….

  2. I love the Sine idea. Sign me up! I think 3 dollars is not enough!
    Re your comment about knitting being meditative and quilting being active, I have another viewpoint! I have a machine and do some machine piecing, but most of my piecing is hand piecing. I find that to be very meditative! I can be in the same room as my family, and I organize everything in shoe box lids, so I get all set up and can just sew, sew, sew. Hand piecing/quilting vs. machine piecing/quilting, maybe a subject for a zine!
    Love your podcasts, and I’m looking forward to seeing you on the Patchwork and Prose zoom!

  3. I’m so glad you are back to podcasting regularly — and so glad that I left your podcast in my list in iTunes. It was a very pleasant surprise when you “reappeared”. I do so enjoy your podcast, just the simple talking about what you are doing. It’s like having a friend in for coffee in my BeeHive (a.k.a. quilting studio). And thank you for mentioning that Quilting…for the rest of us was back. I would have never known if you had not given the update. Keep up the good work and I’ll keep listening.

  4. You mentioned a quilt binding tutorial from a Craftsy class – I took that class, too, but then I found tutorial by Jenny Doan called
    “The Ultimate Binding Tutorial”. It is fantastic!!

    FYI – I have listened to most of your podcasts and enjoy your ramblings.

    A quilter since the early 60’s (no quilt stores then)
    I do get notified of your new posts by email.

    1. Collards are greens that are popular in the Southern U.S. They grow best in cold or cool weather, and cook up beautifully sauteed in a little olive oil. I’m trying to think of something comparable–they’re brassicas like cabbage, but their leaves are longer, greener and a bit more tender.
      https://hgic.clemson.edu/factsheet/collards/

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